I would highly recommend the great book by Charlie Kirk, The College Scam. It’s a great book, a timely book, and one that shows clearly where the world is headed. So if you want to make adjustments ahead of that change, reading Charlie’s book will undoubtedly help you. Like all things regarding the Liberal World Order, which is what Democrats and even Republicans are calling their multi-century attempt to establish a New World Order as defined by the goals of Freemasonry going all the way back to Egyptian society, predating the Greeks by thousands of years. It’s been a long road for them, and we have all found ourselves tangled in their web, and we are seeing the collapse of that order in modern politics. Most notably, the election of President Trump and the continued attempts to keep him out of any public office because of the threat to that Liberal World Order that people like him present. But it’s too late. It’s been too late for many decades now. As Charlie Kirk lays out the case in his book, college has always been a scam. Its never been suitable for American society built on capitalism and has seriously harmed intellectually the people who have gone through their liberal arts instruction of life sciences, physical sciences, logic, philosophy, history, social science, and creative arts, the seven teachings that the Renaissance world thought would make a complete human being. I have always said that these seven topics aren’t nearly enough to make a complete human being. And the problem with this kind of instruction is that the quality of the people doing the teaching was always a problem. People of low quality obviously weren’t going to teach people of high quality to be better. A bad teacher often penalizes good students into mediocrity for the rest of their lives.
I’ve been to college and lived on the University of Cincinnati campus for quite a while, and I hated every minute of it. I, of course, made the most of it, but I learned firsthand how to hate the college experience. I used to have lunch every morning on the campus with my stacks of books, eating an omelet made just for me. I was not like the other 20-somethings in those early college days. I had already experienced a lot of life before ever getting to college, traveled extensively, and lived the life of essentially a 40-year-old before I ever attended one college class. So it was frustrating for me because college was not made for people like me who had lived very colorful lives and wanted to know more than the limits of the seven liberal arts. I would eat my breakfast and get through my college homework as quickly as possible so that I could get on to my favorite reading material, my many Joseph Campbell books. It didn’t take me long to realize that college was slowing me down tremendously, and I wanted to go so much faster than the college institution was built to provide. Like many things in life, college was built with good intentions but essentially became a pathway to hell paved with those good intentions. I could see that it was crippling people. The classrooms were boring, stupid, and severely lacking by lazy teachers who were not the philosopher kings of Plato’s Republic. And in their off time, the students were wasting away with a party lifestyle that was turning good kids into monsters, committing acts that would embarrass them for the rest of their lives.
When it came time to send my own kids to college, I was violently against it. Many family members were upset with me for my decisions, but it didn’t matter. I saw college as a liberal meat grinder that served only one purpose: to get an interview because too many corporations had done as they would later do with Covid, and that’s to set a standard for job placement. They would only talk to college graduates for most professional positions. But reality said that was a dumb practice because apprenticeship looked to be a better way to develop an organization’s talent. But complying with the liberal world order was what corporations were committed to due to the requirements of the various trade guilds around the world. So they didn’t do what was best for themselves; they did what the Liberal World Order told them. And what they ended up with were students taught by college institutions that weren’t very smart, overly compliant, and too submissive to the circumstances around them. And they had lost themselves during the college experience to their personal authority. Campus life for most turned out to be embarrassing looking back, and it compromised their moral authority as adults. So there wasn’t much good to come out of college graduates and the things they learned.
I refer to the Freemasonry movement because that is how the concept of college and the liberal arts was implanted into our current culture, and it was a mistake. They didn’t do it on purpose. As I said, they had good intentions but lacked philosophy on the motives of the human race and how to instruct the human mind. College was created around the limits of what was known to science during the Renaissance, but as we know now, education should not be limited to what is given at public schools and colleges during very limited hours of instruction during a certain period of a child’s life. It has turned out not to be a good thing to wrestle away a kid from their parents at age 5. And sending an 18-year-old away to college to allow liberal education to essentially destroy the child of their upbringing has been devastating. It doesn’t happen to all kids. I know plenty of kids who survived the experience just fine. They had good parents, and they turned out to be fine adults. But I also have watched many kids come out of college as entirely different people and were ruined for life. What was destroyed in them was not worth the ability to get a job interview a few steps up the ladders of life. It would have been better for many kids not to ever go to college. They would have turned out better in life had they not been sucked into the liberal education system that was designed for them by Freemasons, globalists, and political hacks around the world, too in love with wine and art museums instead of the essence of all life and productivity, the art of ambition and imagination that come from life experience, not training by incompetent fools masking themselves as authority figures. It was a hopeless experiment from the start, destined to fail.
I always thought that, but it was confirmed for me when I went myself. And I would never impose such a thing on any of my kids; it would only doom them to a lackluster life. So I found Charlie’s book refreshing; it’s about time that we have an honest conversation about the massive failure of the college culture and what they teach kids and how. Like Covid, College and the corporate endorsement of it has been for the benefit of their political Liberal World Order and not the development of individual intellect for the proper life well lived. But compliance to that Liberal World Order and submission to the needs of the masses in all the destructive ways that history has made so many mistakes. And The College Scam is all about acknowledging that failure for a better future by admitting the obvious, which is so difficult for many because it’s all they’ve known all their lives. But that never made it the right thing.